Cyber stalkers and scammers rely on careless posts and lax security. Here are the key ways to keep your personal information private.Read the full story ›
After years of stalking, Kerry Daynes found her pet dead in a twisted position and the message "Jill Dando" scrawled on her home fence.Read the full story ›
The documents, released by WikiLeaks, say that smart TVs can be used as 'covert microphones'.Read the full story ›
The scheme has a target of at least 5,700 teens trained by 2021.Read the full story ›
As the boss of Microsoft warns that cyber attacks are becoming more frequent and severe, ITV News looks at how to stay safe online.Read the full story ›
NHS Trusts are vulnerable to 'ransomware' incursions which lock users out and require payment of a ransom to return access.Read the full story ›
The massive heist took place over the last two years and is believed to have been carried out by criminals who are still active.Read the full story ›
Computer firm Microsoft is hurrying to fix a bug with the Internet Explorer browser after it emerged that hackers have already exploited the glitch with attacks on US companies.
Microsoft said the bug could allow hackers to take over a computer, install malicious programmes and create user accounts.
Cybersecurity firm FireEye said so far there had been "targeted attacks seemingly against U.S.-based firms, currently tied to defence and financial sectors".
Several technology companies have urged the public to reset their passwords amid fears of a major security problem with a product used to protect people's personal data.
The Heartbleed bug affects OpenSSL, which many companies use to protect sensitive information, including people's password.
A small padlock icon appears on websites using OpenSSL to reassure users, but the loophole in the programme could have left it open to exploitation by hackers.
Blogging platform Tumblr posted a public notice about the bug, advising users to "take some time to change your passwords everywhere - especially your high-security services like email, file storage, and banking".
Finnish security company Codenomicon also said it would be "a good idea" to change potentially vulnerable passwords.
Some Army reservists will become specialists in areas such as cyber security, chemical and biological warfare and intelligence under plans to be outlined today, according to the Independent.
The newspaper reports that reservists will be able to take "enhanced training programmes" in these emerging areas as "an incentive to join and stay in the force".
It also reports that military planner believe that people who work in other professions - particularly in computing, sciences and languages - may already have skills that would be of use in these cutting-edge fields.